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with the disconnect that i was alluding to earlier between how science deals with this question and how lawyers deal with this question is that you actually get a fundamental disconnect between the two systems. so you mentioned that lack of emotional control or lack of ability to control your preferences might lead to insanity, but, in fact, in most jurisdictions as you know, that's not true. after hanky was acquitted under the american law institute test because he could not control his behavior, congress in most state jurisdictions changed the law, got rid of the lack of emotional test, the a.l.i. test and now in most jurisdictions, the nontest requires that you demonstrate that you can't distinguish right from wrong. so now we have, and again, the law uses science for the law's own purposes, but what is problematic here is the disconnect. from the criminal side, if you lack emotional control, you go to prison because you can't win under the test because the test doesn't apply. when you walk out of prison and you lack emotional control, you get civilly committed. so what we have is a fundamental d
it is the pharmaceutical companies, the other science companies. i just came back from another fantastic conference and mayers, that they allowed me to head up a panel discussion on science, technology, engineering and math. stem, is what we all call it these days. that is the jealousy of all of the other mayers that when they hear about stotterry of mission bay, they are trying to create their own mission bay in their cities and they are wanting to work with all of the universities and the talent because what we have done here, is not only the physical infrastructure, not only creating conditions for businesses to be successful, but we found that we should invest in the very talent that is here and expand on that talent and so it is the noble laurets and the post doctorate students that are here and they are working with people across all of other disciplines, start ups, technology, you hear these great stories and i have seen them myself and we walk in and people no longer using these small microscopes, but they are looking at 3 d technology from auto def and we are looking at cells in three diff
. what you should look for during the red carpet and the show and how one man hopes to make science a lot cooler than it already is. >>> all right. start off with a look at some of our hd cameras across the state. you only see them on abc2. cloudy skies over mt. airy. a few wintry showers. it's been very plight precipitation all day -- light precipitation all day. roads clear from towson south, east, through the rest of the state. temperatures are marginal. any showers we do see from the chesapeake bay, so showers in this direction likely to be in the form of rain. as we take you into the set up, you can see where the precip is. light wintry showers, a little sleet and a little rain freezing on contact. as you go farther south, here the rain is just that, a cold rain. that will probably be the case through daybreak but that freeze line will stick around the immediate baltimore region. concerns north and west and this is threw saturday morning. we think more precipitation is due in as we head toward daybreak tomorrow. the freeze line is south and east of baltimore and d.c. now. as you go f
have worked with hort science who developed the initial assessment, which guides the work that we are doing. i feel confident in our methodology, hort science has a reputable 12-point risk rating system that takes into account three variables. we are mitigating trees ranked, 9, 10, 11 and 12 and those also ranked and in poor condition and whenever possible we're pruning trees. however, sometimes it's just not always possible to preserve the tree. when you tribune the tree it makes the tree unsound structurally. we had a piric open house in 2012. all 148 trees posted for removal -- excuse me, all 148 trees slated for removal have been individualed posted by myself and an intern and also in addition to having the primary contractor on-board and the continuing support from jim clark from hort science, we have enlisted the help of larry castillo, who has worked for the university of california, berkeley for 30 years and is a well-established arborist. he is working under a separate consulting contract to make sure that the proper trees are identified and to make sure that pruning me
. >> it is. >> thank you sir. >> when hip-hop science and education collide. still to co-7 news at 9 here tonight. unlikely combination helping unlikely combination helping students and it is >> new report finds for the past 20 years california fourth eighth graders performed the poorest among so-called mega states like new york, texas, florida and illinois. california spends less than th thenal national average perfect miami and less than teacher student ratio. and the it's fallen 20 percent over the last 4 years. >>> well open the subject of education you might think that science and hip-hop not very much in common but a college professor begs to differ. heading autopsy payment project funded by the silicon valley venture capitalist mark anderson and ben horowitz. project team the professor with professional rapper and they make science sing in the class room. quite literally. we have the story. ♪ . >>reporter: it would seem hip-hop and science. >> 4 equals math. >>reporter: couldn't be on further ends of the spectrum. but professor is disproving that hypothesis. ♪ . >>report
and human services. >> when the new california academy of sciences opened in 2008, it quickly became one of the top tourist magnets in the city. part of the cal academies' astronomical success is the weekly nightlife party. >> i am joined by helen, who is here to school me on all the nocturnal activities that are getting ready to take place here. tell us a little about what we can expect to see at nightlife. >> we open up the doors every thursday night at the california academy of sciences. there are certain things you can see every week you can go to the museum, visit the planetarium, and we bring in bars and a deejay or band. it is a different feel from during the day, something different every week. tonight , we have beer and music. -- tonight we have great beer and music. it is beer week. we have a dozen local brewers in african hall. we have a deejays to set up throughout the museum and a live performance at 9:00 p.m. tonight. >> what has been your favorite part as a participant or as an observer? >> my favorite part is to walk around the aquarium in to see people with a drink in th
the museum and the california academy of sciences, the garden was designed by the california spring blossom and wildfilower association. here is a truly enchanting and tranquil garden along a path behind a charming gate. this garden is the spot to woo your date. stroll around and appreciate its unique setting. the gorgeous brick walkway and a brick wall, the stone benches, the rustic sundial. chaired the part -- share the bard's word hundred famous verses from a shakespearean plays. this is a gem to share with someone special. pack a picnic, find a bench, and enjoy the sunshine, and let the whimsical words of william shakespeare and floats you and your loved one away. this is one of the most popular wedding locations and is available for reservations. take a bus and have no parking worries. shakespeares' garden is ada accessible. located at the bottom of this hill, it is a secret garden with an infinite in captivating appeal. carefully tucked away, it makes the top of our list for most intimate pyknic setting. avoid all taurus cars and hassles by taking a cable car. or the 30, 45, or 91 bus
shortages in science, math and special education can be a part of the problem. >> a routine habit turned into a winning move. lottery scratchers he buys turned nim a million dollar winner. abc 7 news joins whais blans to do with that jackpot. >> marc brown won his scratcher here at alex's 49er inn. he told me he won a couple times, hundreds and thousands of dollars but was stunned when he won $1 million. now, a surprise, what he's planning to do with the money. spending it on his new hobby, raising chickens. >> i bought two of the $10 tickets. and actually first one was the fill milin. >> marc brown shows me what he did on christmas eve just before he scratched his way to $1 million in winnings. it's a moment he calls surreal. >> i know the odds. i never thought would it happen. >> he has spent more than 20 years buying these $10 scratchers in his favorite bar. he spent more money than he'd like to admit. 2#2..j÷÷ the bar he hasn't seen anyone win this big. he's thrill owed to receive $5,000, he is happier for one of the most down to earth regular autos anyone deserves to win it's mark
and policy's impact on that. >>> and getting through. how science teachers are turning to popular music. how this class act is helping students finally take interest. >> i wish i had this earlier in the week. whatever it takes. however you get the message across, the fact that it gets across is a good thing. >>> but first, leading once again with weather. a monster of a storm is dumping snow in the middle of the country and spawning killer tornadoes. >> hemphill, texas area was hit hard. and it's far from over, as severe weather warnings are up across a big section of the country this morning. our coverage begins with abc's brad wheelis. >> reporter: old man winter just keeps rolling along across 20 states. bringing traffic to a slippery, sliding crawl. >> our car is in the ditch. people sliding into people. it's a mess out here. it's really a mess out here. >> reporter: some lucky drivers found foul weather friends. whiteout conditions and icy roads made driving daring and dangerous. >> just lost control due to the weather condition. >> reporter: scary? >> scary, yes, it is. >> reporter: th
and science teachers within ten years. help us work the colleges and universities to cut in half the growth of tuition costs over the next ten years. you can choose a future where we reduce our deficit without sticking it to the middle class. i want to reform the tax code so that simple, fair, and ask the richer households to pay taxes on incomes over $250,000. >> a few more teachers, a bit more natural gas, lower deficit, tax reform, all good stuff. not that big, there was nothing big and specific on immigration reform, or climate change, it was popular tweets, not ambitious for the country. and that was the campaign, so it would have been careful for the second term, the ambitious was so big, so much in there, all the nights where i watched the infomercials, when you think there could be one more thing, turns out it irons shirts or in this case raises the minimum wage to $9, watch what i mean. >> more than half way towards the goal of $4 trillion in deficit reduction and medicare, i'm prepared to add proposals by the bowles commission. i put forward an american jobs act that independent e
up information, the science is by no mean settled, 31,000 scientists have signed a petition saying that caing thatc -- coa catastrophic climbal chae is not happening. neil: protesting in middle of an arctic blast, hardly helps the cause, or do they? >> i think that optics are bad, they want to have this narrative, where if it is cold, it is global warminger if it is warm it global warming or climate change, whatever they want to use, the sign is that liberal governments like norway are saying the science is not settled. they have not said that the study, is over estimated co 2 impact on clim climate, we needo have a discussion. before we do what these protesters want that sim ploding our -- that is imploding our economy. putting policies in place that hurt the people who are looking for jobs. >> this is known 98% of climatologists, agree that climate change is happening, your viewers are smarter perhaps than panel, they know difference between climate, which is long-term change, and weather. neil: what are these 31,000 who say it is not an issue, are they gabons? who are they? >> t
science questions galor, they can handle them all, policy questions, we'll have to deflect some of those to nancy for another time, so what i'm going to present today is what we call our healthy home and healthy world tours, i'll talk a little bit about who the breast cancer fund is and then we're going to walk through kind of the rooms in your home talking about tips for avoiding exposures that are linked to breast cancer and i will talk a little bit about the different chemicals, where they're found, things you can do to avoid them and also some policies, and then we'll kind of go beyond the home to talk about the kinds of exposures that might be not within our control in the house but elsewhere. and it looks like i have videos so that is good. so, the breast cancer fund is a national organization that works to prevent breast cancer by eliminating the environmental exposures linked o the disease, mostly we talk about chemicals and radiation that are linked to breast cancer, we are a little different from your breast cancer organizations out there, we often associate breast can
, make a deal so we're not in such a tough spot. who knows? >>> coming up, a real experiment in science class. >> it involves popular music in the lesson plans. you're watching "world news now." >>> "world news now" conti ♪ >>> there you go. on a friday night. now we're going to turn to the front lines of urban education, where you might think science and hip-hop wouldn't have too much in common. but a visionary educator begs to differ. >> they're making science sing. abc's marci gonzalez has the story. ♪ >> reporter: it would seem hip-hop and science -- >> force equals mass. >> reporter: -- couldn't be on further ends of the spectrum. but this professor is disproving that hypothesis. using the popular music genre in the classroom with his pilot program called science genius. now launching in ten high schools in new york city. the goal of the experiment, improving student's science grades. >> the idea here is to take what they're looking for already, combine that with their culture, and introduce them to science, which is something that they're inherently good at and open up with po
. that's a nice thing about science, if you know some science, it will allow you to predict things, see? and they predicted where neptune was, ain't that neat? and later on in 1930, this century, they found other perturbation of uranus and all those other perturbations led to the discovery of what planet, gang, you know? pluto, that's right, pluto. and pluto was predicted before it was discovered and it's awfully hard to find those little specs in the sky and kinda neat. let's be talking about this becoming an exact equation. you see, this reads the force is proportional to the masses and the distance square, but in your textbook, you see, the equation written like this... what's the g? the g relates the force and the masses and the distance square so that this is in newtons and these will be a newtons also and you know how g was found? it wasn't found by newton, it was found much later. it was found, i think, in the early 1800s or early 1700s and i should be knowing that gang, it was found by a fellow by the name of cavendish and he had kind of a neat way of doing it and someone shortl
world. sometimes these innovations come from the most advanced science. other times they are simple steps and ideas that come from looking at and listening closely to the problem. all of them can break down barriers to food security. it can allow us to allow new paths of progress. -- plow entirely new pass to progress. we need those new pathways forward. take a look at a few recent headlines. "drought and mississippi impacts everything from livestock to deer." "food shortages could force the world into vegetarians." "patent endings raises new biotech issues." "global crop production shows signs of stagnant." "could climate change be al qaeda's best friend in africa?" i could go on. when i think of the factors that make up the perfect storm, i'm reminded of what mark twain reportedly observed. by land, they're not making it anymore. i wish twain was right. the truth is, global warming is making less. we need to do more land that we still have. every year 7 billion of us on earth use the equivalent of a planet and a half of resources. yet 870 million people worldwide still today go to
the time so you never see any stars out there. so unlike star wars and whatever science fiction movies, not true. >> ufo's -- mitchell is very outspoken. he believes in ufo's. your own opinion? did you ever see anything out there that you could not understand and do you believe there is other intelligent life in the universe of the mankind? >> on the ufo's, in my career, i have never seen anything. that does not mean they are not real. but in apollo, i don't remember anybody telling any stories of seeing anything. ed mithcell got a scientific organization which is basically trying to scientifically prove the existence of god. so it's a lot of paranormal stuff. but the existence -the- i do not know if there are ufo's or not. as far as life goes, i do not know whether there is or isn't. depends on the point of view you take. my personal opinion, it is probably not but i am the only in the astronaut office that has that opinion. that is just an opinion. my opinion changed over the years when i got back from the moon. i told my wife if i ever get picked up by a ufo, don't expect me to come
be applicable for your particular client or patient. this stuff is not rocket science. this is, for 40 years i've been doing it, and i think for 40 years pretty successfully. and that's good news because it is transferable, it is modifiab modifiable. >> bill bratton, we thank you for your time and wish you all the best in oakland. >> jamie, great to be with you. all the best. >>> now to our panel. joining me tonight, allison briscoe-smith, director of the center for the vulnerable child at children's hospital in oakland. eva paterson, president and founder of the equal justice society. and journalist mina kim from, kqed's "california report." mina, i want to start with you. you've been in the trenches reporting on this issue. bill brantton in new york, but not in oakland. he's had success in those cities bringing down the crime rate. that's a hopeful sign. what challenges in your experience with your reporting will he face if he works with chief george in oakland? >> i think his biggest challenge is he's going to be a lightning rod for the community. he's already shown himself to be that becau
gathered on monday night to discuss economic growth in three fields, agriculture, energy and science and technology. >> translator: we see agriculture as a growth sector and will promote it as an energy. >> some members said japan should make it a target to become the world's number three in agriculture production and exports in ten years. the prime minister also asked for ideas to reform japan's electric power structure. he's looking at splitting the business of electricity and power supply. >>> the yen is trading slightly higher. the yen advanced as japanese finance minister announced that the bank of japan has no plans to buy foreign bonds as part of its monetary easing policy. some investors are buying the yen on profit taking following the sharp slide that came after the g20 meeting over the weekend. the against the yen is changing hands at 93.84 to 89. let's take a look at how this is affecting the stock markets. tokyo shares are trading in a tight range. market players say the yen's slight gain is weighing on export related issues while some investors are buyi ining declin tha
monterey pines and 78 were monterey cyprus and the rest blue gums. from there, hort science gave us the recommendation to remove a number of the trees. it's worth noting that monterey pines were the largest group and two reasons for this. first monterey pines in golden gate park are what hort science refers to as largely overmature in development, which means that they are really old. which renders the tree for susceptible to inspects, the red beetle, et cetera. overall hort science found our urban forest to be relatively healthy an only recommending a very small number of trees to be removed. because nobody likes to see one of our big, beautiful, majestic trees removed, but after expensive study these were deem to be at-risk of failure. so i thought some context would be helpful. >> there was no public comment and with that we'll entertain a motion. >> so moved. >> moved and seconded. all those in favor? >> a. >> so moved. >> we are now on item 10, park maintenance standards report. >> good morning commissioners, general manager ginsburg. my name is steve rockwell a senior a
discovery was made by a british researcher, james cook. our science editor is on board. >> in the water of the caribbean a ship named after james cook is about to investigate a world that it never imagined. final checks will launch of a machine called isis. this unmanned submarines being deployed to some of the strangest places in the deep ocean. >> as this robotic submarines begins its journey it will be taken straight down 3 miles to the ocean floor. a mission of discovery. >> is going threat -- it is going so deep, it will take three hours to reach the sea bed. the jets of blackwater belting out of the hydrothermal vents are incredibly hot. and they were just discovered by this expedition. live video is relayed back to the control center on board. scientists and engineers are delighted. >> you are humbled. you are all by it. you can revel in the beauty of it. for a few minutes it is not about science. it is about the wonder of this part of our planet, something that has been hidden for so long. >> it is only in the last 40 years that anyone knew that they existed. they acted like min
cash. it's silicon valley's version of the nobel prize for science. joe rosato jr. at the high profile launch. >> reporter: considered the royalty of silicon valley, facebook founder mark zuckerberg, google co-founder sergey brin, and milner. today they weren't talking tech. they were rewarding science. >> the reason i'm excited about this is because i think society needs more heroes who are scientists and researchers and engineers. >> reporter: the group is banding together as an innovation dream team to launch the first ever life science breakthrough pride, one of the world's largest research awards. for its first out iing it's awarding 11 medical researchers $3 million apiece for their work. >> hopefully what we're doing here today can help create something that will be really inspirational to folks to encourage more people to do the important work that you are taking on. >> reporter: going forward the group will hand out five $3 million prizes a year, each going to a different disease research. brim says google will focus on park parkinson's disease. >> to have this kind of platfor
" continues, with a report from miles o'brien on what science can tell us aut thminds of rampage kilrs. andy williams called me collect inside the prisop. >> i didn't think 13 people were going to get shot. i just thought i'd make a lot of noise and the cops would show up. >> ifill: francis collins, head of the national institutes of health, walks us through president obama's call for a ten-year initiative to map the human brain. >> woodruff: plus, jeffrey brown reports on an archaeological find in the orkney islands off scotland that may provide new insight into religious practices in the neolithic age. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: it was the starkest statement yet on the possible effect of automatic federal budget cuts, due to begin in nine days, on march first. defens
sciences forever. in celebration of darwin's 200th birthday, "quest" follows california academy of sciences beetle expert david kavanaugh. can darwin's principles on evolution, coupled with modern dna analysis, help him prove the existence of a new california species? >>> major funding for "quest" is provided by -- the national science foundation. the gordon and betty moore foundation, investing in partnerships for environmental conservation, science and the san francisco bay area. the richard and rhoda goldman foundation, celebrating more than 50 years of innovative grantmaking. and the amgen foundation. additional support provided by -- the s.d. bechtel, jr. foundation. the william k. bowes, jr. & foundation. ann s. bowers -- the robert noyce trust. the dirk and charlene kabcenell foundation. and the vadasz family foundation. support is also provided by --
in life sciences worth $3 million each. that's more than double the amount of the nobel prize. four internet leaders, including facebook's mark zuckerberg, teamed to establish and fund the annual award. they said their goal is to focus attention on scientists doing vital research. wall street took a hit today. stocks fell on indications that the federal reserve might slow or even stop its economic stimulus efforts. the dow jones industrial average dropped 108 points to close at 13,927. the nasdaq fell 49 points to close at 3,164. those are some of the day's major stories. now, back to gwen. >> ifill: one of the supreme court's most junior members, sonia sotomayor, steps from behind the black robe to tell the story of her rise from an impoverished childhood to the nation's premier bench. the memoir is "my beloved world." i sat down with the justice after the court handed down decisions today, to talk about how her life informs her jurisprudence. justice sotomayor, welcome, thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having me here today. >> ifill: in your book you write an answer thin
surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> budgets, debt ceilings, government shutdowns, everything we've been talk about during this show comes down to the way government spends its money or your money and the way it spends the money has changed drastically in the last 50 year, and that is part of the problem. entitlement programs have risen from being one-third to two-thirds of government spending since the 1960s. today about half of american households receive some kind of government benefit in the form of medicare, medicaid, social security, unemployment insurance, and other transfer payments. transfer payments. that's a term that economicis use to describe money that's moved by government from one taxpayer to another citizen in a way that fuels consumption. there's a reason it's become all about continue sum, by the way. to help our economy moving, people have to buy the products and services businesses provide. right now the u.s. government uses taxes to take money from people who got more of it and put it in the hands of people who h
at a more appropriate age. it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. try align. it's the number one ge recommended probiotic that helps maintain digestive balance. ♪ stay in the groove with align. ♪ need help keeping your digestive balance in sync? try align. it's a probiotic that fortifies your digestive system with healthy bacteria 24/7. because your insides set the tone. stay in the groove with align. >> one firefighter is dead and three others are in burn units it happened in brian texas late last night when a knights of columbus hall was engulfed in flames. a fire lieutenant was kill ced. they are investigating what caused the blaze . >> from 130 miles an hour to zero in a blink of an eye it happened friday night in iowa during a high-speed chase, the officer was out of his cruiser so he was okay. but the driver of the pediatricing car was killed. only after the wreck did the police discover the man's 5-year-old son was in the wrecked car. the boy survived and being treated for his injuries. the child was at the center of a custody dispute between the m
to believe in the overwhelming judgment of science and act before it is too late. >> machine for climate deniers -- a little known group called donors trust, backed by the koch and others, it has also built a vast network of right-wing online media outlets in so-called free market think tanks. then, brave miss world. >> miss world 1998 is one of these girls. and miss world 1998 is ms. israel. >> little did anyone know that miss world had just been raped in italy. today she is become a global advocate for victims of sexual abuse. >> rape is so isolating because even if you tell people what happened, friends are free to mention it. >> we will speak with the director of "great miss world," cecillia peck, daughter of the legendary actor gregory peck. all of that and more coming up. this is "democracy now!," democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. united nations investigators are calling for syrian leaders suspected of murder and torture in the country's bloody crisis to face charges at the international criminal court. the latest findings by investigators probing the con
control, immigration and health care. christian science monitor business editor, lauren bel sky. host: good morning and welcome on this wednesday, february 20, 2013. congress is out this week. there are nine days until the automatic spending cuts known as the sequester. congressional leaders and the white house are trading statements about who is to blame and who can stop them. we will talk more about that later first. , our question is about traffic lights and the americas intersections. states and localities are debating whether red light camera makes streets safer or if they are simply a revenue- generating tool taking money from drivers. we would like to hear from you whether you think they make your streets safer. here are the numbers to call -- you can also find us online. send us a tweet. we can share that on the air. you can also find us online on facebook. or e-mail us. nbc's a recent story from news. currently 21 states and washington use automated cameras at traffic intersections to catch violations such as running through red lights and stopping overnight lines. do y
, computer science and symbolic expert, she did so much for the original search algorithms for google as well as the clean aesthetics for the news and google look, she's not stealing from anybody, she created elsewhere and is creating here but she maris the internet marketing and image of media together with the undercurrent of technology. i think there's a lot of enthusiasm, and here we are, a $5 billion company. up 34% the last quarter. we've seen that their traffic is up 9%, 10% just last month alone. i think it's paying off. momentum with perception but there's reality that's coming with it. >> some of that is true but the really need to start to drive revenues. revenues flat for a number of years now, and they need to pick up both on display and search. those are going to be very challenging. >> absolutely. >> higher quality advertising. i think the moving twitter feed is bringing them a much more sense of excitement, energy and the customization that she's bringing in will i think allow the display advertising to display more effectively. >> not talking about whether or not yahoo! can s
there are no serious injuries from that incident. >>> well, the scene could of come straight from a science fiction movie. a spectacular sight of a meteorite crashing into central russia and causing hundreds of injuries. continuing coverage now with more of the amazing video. >> reporter: it came from the sky just after 9:00 in the morning local time. a 10 ton meteor at 33,000 miles an hour through the atmosphere went over the russian city, 900 miles east of moscow before exploding in a fireball of pwraoeupbding blight light said to have the power of an atomic bomb and then a sonic boom, it smashed buildings and knocked out phone service. hundreds were hospitalized. nobody reported killed [speaking in russian ] >> it reminded me of action movies like "terminator 4" the light was bright like a sun and then the blast happened. >> reporter: another eyewitness said there was panic in the streets and another said it felt like a war zone. 20,000 emergency workers fanned out. three impact sites were found. it missed nuclear chemical facilities. the president promised aid for those effected. several mete
as a composer, science is a step behind art, but we were able to find that. just from a player's standpoint, as you develop your skills over time, maybe studied in school, self-pop, but you build up certain skills. when it comes time to improvise or sit down and start to work out something musical, sometimes you have to forget all that stuff. push it out of your mind. it is a handy tool to be able to bring back and say, what am i doing here? i am and 3/4 time, 12 measures of this, and then it is going to go to a bridge or a second measure or something. >> to clarify one point you were talking about, using alternate to earnings -- for those who got not know, there is a standard way of turning the guitar. there are people like alex and david crosby, and joni mitchell, who tune differently to spur creativity or just to play around. there is a great sense of play in that. most of your pieces are in non- standard to make. among those, there are even some standard ones and you do not use those. >> you bring up an interesting point. a lot of times, musicians use these alternate to earnings as a wa
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 852 (some duplicates have been removed)

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